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in louisiana. you're looking at the scene there. >>> the calls to boycott the winder olympics in russia over the anti gay law and climate, olympic super star joins us ahead. [ male announcer ] this is kevin. to prove to you that aleve is the better choice for him, he's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with him all day as he goes back to taking tylenol. i was okay, but after lunch my knee started to hurt again. and now i've got to take more pills. ♪ yup. another pill stop. can i get my aleve back yet? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. ♪ [ male announcer ] look for the easy-open red arthritis cap. but when it comes to investing, i just think it's better to work with someone. someone you feel you can really partner with. unfortunately, i've found that some brokerage firms don't always encourage that kind of relationship. that's why i stopped working at the old brokerage, and started working for charles schwab. avo: what kind of financial consultant are you looking for? talk to us today. [ male announcer ] ingeniously uses radar to alert you to possible collisi
in a bank in louisiana. >>> first, though, late new word on the intercepted al qaeda messages that sparked the closings of 19 emba sis around the world. a source telling cnn's barbara starr that u.s. code breakers recognized a number of specific words that signalled the attack. three intercepts got their attention. the first was from the leader of the al qaeda in the arabian peninsula group. the second said to be a response from al qaeda leader iman al zawhira. a u.s. official declined to discuss specific code words, but told cnn "there was a sense of imminence, a sense of the overall area at risk and the known actors." there was this, officials said, of great concern. u.s. drones launched a series of attacks on al qaeda, including one over the weekend in yemen, which killed four suspected al qaeda operatives associated with the embassy closings. u.s. officials are not comments on that. fran townsend joins us now. fran serves on the cia and homeland security externaled a vitzry boards. also is peter bergen and on the phone, former fbi official phillip mudd. fran, what are you hearing? >> l
playing out in a bank in louisiana. bring you the latest on that in a few minutes. >>> first, though, late new word on the intercepted al qaeda messages that sparked the closings of 19 embassies around the world. a source telling cnn's barbara starr that u.s. code breakers recognized a number of specific words that he believe signaled the potentially imminent attack. three intercepts got their attention. the first was from nasir al wuhayshi. the leader of the al qaeda in the arabian peninsula group. the second said to be a response from al qaeda leader ayman al zawahiri. a u.s. official declined to discuss specific code words, but told cnn "there was a sense of imminence, a sense of the overall area at risk and the known actors." there was this, officials said, of great concern. we also now know in addition to the embassy closings, u.s. drones launched a series of attacks on al qaeda, including one over the weekend in yemen, which abc news is reporting killed four suspected al qaeda operatives associated with the embassy closings. u.s. officials are not commenting on that. fran townsend jo
news lart. breaking overnight a 12-hour hostage standoff at a louisiana bank coming to an end. the suspect and one victim both dead after gun fire erupts there. we have the latest development coming right up. >> we have more at the center of the irs scandal. why lawmakers are asking lois lerner are handing over documents from her personal i mail account. >> a frightening discovery for a texas couple where they heard voices on their child's baby monitor but it wasn't an intruder, it was hackers. a warning for every parent. "fox & friends first" starts right now. >> good morning to you everyone as we wake up here on the east coast half past the hour. good morning to you. it is wednesday morning and welcome to "fox & friends first". i am heather nauert. >> it is 5:30 on the east coast that means we are going to get right to our first story a fox news alert. a 12-hour hostage standoff ending with the gunman and one of the hostages dead. >> anna kooiman has all of the breaking details. good morning to you, anna. what can you tell us? >> police identifying the gunman at around 1:00
? most people said new york with california and louisiana also getting nods. favorite state? california followed by colorado. most arrogant and rudest, new york and new york. hottest residents, california. weirdest accents? massachusetts and then louisiana and alabama and minnesota and new york and new jersey. and finally, most beautiful scenery? colorado. i believe we have tape of a first time visitor to the rocky mountains. they are magestic. don't even know what that means. jake, new york was voted the most arrogant and the rudest. is that because people who are not from new york are just jealous a-holes? >> absolutely. to be honest i was shocked to find out there was other states beyond new york or california. they don't do any show business in those other states and i don't care. >> buck, texas came in first for the state people would like to see kicked out of the union. is it wise to mess with texas? i am told 245 is a bad thing to do. >> you don't mess with texas. th is a business insider poll. business insider with a lot of finance guys so watch msnbc. yes, i said. it that's why
. >>> you're not going to believe this one. republicans in louisiana want to blame president obama for the government's inept response to hurricane katrina down there. three years before he took office it occurred. well a new ppp ploefl louisiana republicans finds that 29% of the republicans in louisiana say president obama was more responsible for the poor response to katrina. while 28%, one less, pin the blame on george w. bush who was actually president at the time. another 44% to show the murkiness in the big easy say they're not sure who to blame. they can't remember which president to blame. barack obama of course, was a freshman united states senator in 2005 when katrina blew down the doors of new orleans. while president bush praised his fema chief michael brown, you're doing a heck of a job, brownie. we remember and everybody down there does. we'll be right back. and didn't know where to start. a contractor before at angie's list, you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. no company can pay to be on angie's list, so y
though. first, exactly 8 years ago today, hurricane katrina made landfall over louisiana. the start of that deadly disaster that forever changed the gulf coast. >> rolling? >> yeah. leave.emely hard to your whole life is here and your whole world. it's hard to decide what's important or value. >> harris: it hit that day but took days before we learned the truex tent. the storm killed 1800 people. damaged or destroyed more than a quarter million homes. thousands of americans took refuge at the superdome in new orleans. remember these pictures? punishing heat. 8 years later the rebuilding is far from over. but today people in new orleans hard-hit lower ninth ward got together to remember the life-changing storm and to say a prayer for their community. in a statement the governor of louisiana bobby jindal said hurricane katrina was a terrible and devastating storm that wrought us to our knees but it didn't shake our resolve. we are with you, louisiana. we'll be right back. i'd be sitting there with my friends who had their verizon phones and i'd be sitting there like "mine's still load
support itself. >> these dramatic images only the beginning of what could be in store in a louisiana bayou. what caused it? why it is not as uncommon as you might think. and later -- >> it's scary to think sthat soe one would try to sell something that has no gran of truth. >> a woman's hard earned weight loss used to sell get thin quick products without her approval. her campaign to take her image back. it's friday, august 23rd. >> announcer: from abc news, this is "world news now." >>> good friday morning, everybody. tgif. look who's here. reena ninan filling in for diana. >> last time i was here you serenaded me with a song, cinco de mayo. >> no tequila, no guitars. good you are back. have a lot of fun. serious stuff to got to. syrian government right now offering a new explanation of the chemical attack that may have killed up to 1,000 people. deputy prime minister blaming foreign militants. >> he claims the attack had backing of israel and supporters in the west. the u.n. urging the syrian government to allow inspectors to investigate the alleged use of chemical weapon. here's abc's m
west monroe, louisiana. they are these incredibly wealthy guys who became wealthy because they came up with the duck calls for hunting. and these guys, there's a period of time during duck hunting season where they never bathe. >> how long is that? >> i think it goes weeks. >> they are out there with the ducks and one another, everybody stinks, they don't come home. >> they do come home. they hang their clothes, leave them dirty and soiled and leave them and put them back on, because the warmth of all of that stuff -- >> that has collected over the -- >> yes, and they keep wearing them. >> what? yes, i shall remain nameless. >> i rewear my dresses, is that what that means? >> do you get them dry cleaned in between? >> yes, and i like to wear clothes. >> we're going to play a game called "who's older." >> this is in honor of your birthday. >> what birthday would that be, hoda? what birthday would that be? >> that would be the three score birthday. ha-ha. who's older, someone in their 50s, someone in their 60s. who is older? >> i think liam is in his 50s. >> i'm going with steve. who's o
of the hour. all this month students and teachers have been heading back to school. in louisiana they are suing to distribute vouchers. the louisiana voucher plan calls for a transferring of low income students in low rated schools to private schools at taxpayer expense. in minnesota students had been sweating it out in swelter classrooms, a record heatwave is blanketing. school rooms have no can i conditioning, can you imagine. anand a north carolina middle school that was shut down by a devastating tornado reopened today. the students walked through the halls for the first time since the 2011 twister that left the place in ruins. teachers were working out of mobile classrooms for the two-year reconstruction periods. >> a lot of kids were not happy with the modular units. now that we have a gym we can have dances and clubs that we didn't have before and different sport activities that will boost morale. >> so chicago started the new school with 50 fewer schools and a bunch of cutbacks for their closure. john, the schools are now closed for the day? how did it go there? >> report
to make a coalition. >>> now to a horrifying scene in louisiana. an 8-year-old boy accused of shooting and killing his 87-year-old caregiver after reportedly playing a video game. the case is renewing a fierce debate as to whether the violent games are to claim. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this case really has the potential to steer up a couple of debates, the gun debate as well as how media and particularly video games really effect children. a neighborhood is stunned after investigators say an 8 year old shot and killed his 87-year-old caregiver maurice mothers. >> it is a shock to me as much as everything else. >> reporter: the little boy told sheriff's deputies it was an accident. the sheriff's department said their evidence has led investigators to believe the 8-year-old juvenile intention mrs. smothers in the back of the head as she sat in her living room watching television. the boy was playing the popular video game grand theft auto 4. >> playing during the shooting and still on the television when police arrived cannot be overlooked. can you say it caused him to s
into a sinkhole beneath a louisiana bayou. water rushing down beneath the trees like a drain. >> makes you wonder how does something like this happen and could it happen near you? abc's matt gutman went in search of answers. >> they're moving. they're moving, john. >> reporter: this is not an optical illusion. a standard tree, seemingly, melting into the swamp in bayou corridor, louisiana, being swallowed into a massive sinkhole, sucking everything down with it. watch the trees again -- dipping slowly at first then quickly vanishing into the hole. scientists say more than a football field deep. the sinkhole near an old salt line. workers using water to dissolve and pump out the salt. eye vently they pumped out enough to give the ground way. and the earth moves into the cavern causing ever growing sinkholes above. >> it will continue to grow where it finds a point where it can support itself. >> reporter: the sinkhole appeared a year ago. 150 household were evacuated. now the state is suing the company that mined the salt. but sink holes are common. and often occur naturally. this one in downtown
: a fox news alert and the alert is that it's dark outside as well as this, a hostage at a louisiana bank over. the gunman had been killed. >> kidnapped teen hannah anderson breaking her silence on-line how she says abductor james dimaggio tricked her. >>brian: dad, does this look familiar? the concert your kids are dying to go to. what's the experience like for you, because you don't want them to go alone? we have got the pictures of what parents have to go through to keep their kids happy and safe. "fox & friends" starts now. ♪ >> you're watching "fox & friends." >> what was the hiccup for? >>gretchen: i guess they thought i had a night on the town before. maybe you did because you're back. >>brian: i'm back from vacation and we're in a temporary studio. we can see people outside for the first time since 1974. >>gretchen: two people. >>brian: all these people saying why am i up, but here we go. huge three-hour show still on this couch which is a little bit low. i feel like this is children's furniture. >>gretchen: i like this sofa. my legs finally reach the bottom after seven years. >
from louisiana seek recognition? >> mr. speaker, i ask unanimous consent for five legislative days for members to revise and extend their remarks. the speaker pro tempore: without objection. pursuant to house resolution 315 and rule 18, the chair declares the house in committee of the whole house on the state of the union for further consideration-h.r. 1582. will the gentleman from kansas, mr. yoder, kindly take the chair. the chair: the house is in the committee of the whole house on the state of the union for further consideration of h.r. 1582, which the clerk will report by title. the clerk: a bill to protect consumers by prohibiting the administrator of the environmental protection agency from promulgating as final certain energy related rules that will cost more than $1 billion and cause significant adverse effects to the economy. the chair: when the committee of the whole house on the state of the union rose on wednesday, july 31, 2013, a request for a recorded vote on amendment number 3 pribt -- printed in house report 113-174 offered by the gentleman from virginia, mr. conn
was president and it was right before monroe left to go to france to negotiate what became the louisiana purchase. he wrote, monroe has a fine feeling. he cannot stand to be from his wife, so he is taking her with him. that was pretty much their attitude. he was devoted to family, as well. that is really what they wanted to do. if they had their choice of how they would spend their time, it would be with their family. >> this program is interactive. we invite your phone calls. you can reach us at -- let me turn to a facebook poster. "we have heard elizabeth monroe did not like being first lady." >> she did not like the public parts of it. she married james monroe when she was a member of the continental congress. through their entire adult life, he was in one public office or the other. she was very much used to him being a public figure, being the governor of virginia, being abroad as a minister of the united states serving as secretary of state. to go to the white house was not anything that unusual. it was not anything unexpected. people had talked about monroe being president for yea
robertson to run for the seat held by louisiana congressman rodney alexander. alexander plans to retire next month. a special election will be held to fill that open seat representing the state's fifth district which happens to include robertson's home city. >> next on the rundown, it is your last chance to answer our brew on this question of the day. we told you the government wants to put black boxes in every car on the road so we wanted to know if you think this is an invasion of privacy. your e-mails up next. >> one bride's grandmother the victim of a confetti confusion. how she left her mark on those newlyweds. heir underwear . that's why there's charmin ultra strong. i'll take that. go get 'em, buddy! it cleans so well and you can use up to four times less than the leading bargain brand. [ female announcer ] charmin ultra strong has a duraclean texture that's soft and more durable to help your kids get clean while still using less. and its four times stronger than the leading bargain brand. wow, you cleaned up a lot! you did too, pal! [ laughs ] we all go. why not enjoy the go with cha
hostage shot in st. joseph, louisiana died. the gunman was also killed when police stormed the building late tuesday night. a third hostage was freed. >>> the ntsb has found no evidence of engine failure f a fire aboard the ups cargo plane before it crashed in bier hinal. they hope to recover clues from the recorders that were recovered. >>> a "360" followup. a picture of determination that is jane richard with her new prosthetic leg. her family is inspired by her recovery but admit the emotional pain of losing her brother in the attack is every bit as new as four months ago that is martin in the far left in that picture. >>> take a look at this, the smithsonian institution announced the discovery of a new species, a member of the raccoon family found in ecuador and south america. >> cute. >> it is. >> susan, thanks, we'll be right back. american express credit card, every purchase earns you 2% cash back, which is deposited in your fidelity account. is that it? actually... there's no annual fee and no limits on rewards. and with the fidelity cash management account debit card, you get r
act and 1965 voting rights act. ahead, we'll focus on a louisiana group heading to the mlk festivities. >> we're going to take a closer look at what brad my manning is asking for and how the military is responding to the request. >> how bad is the leak at the nuclear power plant in japan. >> ryan braun breaks his silence and finally comes clean about being dirty. coming up, in aljazeera sports. conversation that challenges the status quo with unexpected opinions and a fresh outlook. including yours. mission. >> there's more to america, more stories, more voices, more points of view. now there's are news channel with more of what americans want to know. >> i'm ali velshi and this is "real money." this is "america tonight." sglovrjs our -- >> our news coverage reveal more of america's stories. this is the 900-page document we call obamacare. my staff has read the entire thing. can congress say the same? hi, my name is jonathan betz, and i'm from dallas, texas, and i'm an anchor for al jazeera america. i started in a small television station in rural arkansas. it's a part of the country t
and pastors from louisiana is one of the many making the journey by bus. aljazeera's robert ray joins us for the ride from tallahassee, florida. >> in the middle of the night in new orleans, students, pastors and community organizers prayed. >> let us bow our heads in prayer. >> heading to the capitol for the anniversary of the civil rights march on washington and martin luther king, jr.'s historic i have a dream speech. this group of 60 took to the road, singing, rejoicing and reflecting. "we shall overcome someday ♪ >> a stop at a church in tallahassee, florida, they talked about community organizing, civil rights and how things have changed in america. >> what martin luther king was talking about is not civil rights fours, it's civil rights, period, for humanity. >> raymond henry served in afghanistan and iraq, now he's a senior at southern university in new orleans. he says there's been progress, but he believes that there is a disconnect among races, a barrier that still exists. >> we've got a bus right now loaded full of all african-americans. i think that's the problem. if i got
for the report. >>> our sixth story "out front," can a video game lead to murder? an 8-year-old boy in louisiana shot and killed his 90-year-old grandmother moments after he finished playing the video game grand theft auto 4. police have not revealed a motive and said the video game may have played a role. but can a video game really train someone to kill? "out front," dr. drew pinski. a real pleasure to be here with you. >> thank you so much. >> police have been making the connection between the game and the murder. >> yes. >> do you agree there's a link? >> there's a link between video games and aggression but a causational link is tough to make. there's so much going on in the culture that contributes to violence in young people, to point a finger at one aspect, i think it's misplaced. there's so much else to be concerned with. the kids that get in to trouble are kids who are already at risk. already in trouble. >> that makes sense. there have been about 25 million copies of grand theft auto sold since 2008. you would wonder why they haven't committed crimes if there weren't a link. if there
, florida. >> take a look at your weather on this hump day. rainy, louisiana to south carolina. there will be a few thunderstorms from eastern montana to new mexico. mostly dry along the west coast. >> feels like fall on the east coast. highs in the 70s from boston down to carolinas. 90 or above most of florida, parts of texas will top 100. >> all right. everybody loves a good party. the more elaborate the better. this one so elaborate we. decided to make it our "favorite story of the day." ♪ ♪ >> the kid's name is sam horowitz from texas, and joining the lady on stage for "dance again" by j-lo. sam's bar mitzvah. it happened last summer. the elaborate party is getting attention because the video was online. >> the kid can dance. >> i want to watch that over and over again. oh, my gosh. look at him. he knows all the moves. >> a natural entertainer. natural born. ♪ spotlight on me >> would you do it, diana. >> the lady in the background. nobody knew who i was, wearing a -- if i was a 13, sam horowitz. >> if you go for it. own it. that kid owned it. didn't he? >> he is so c
guest has a lot of questions too. republican senator david vitter out of louisiana. >> good morning, good to be with you. bill: and you as well. we've been on the story for two weeks. what is your take on it? >> sadly this is what america hates most about washington. washington passes law and exempts itself. this is the same thing all over again. you know obamacare is broken. it's a big problem. great, washington fixes it for washington. wait a minute, what about fixing it for america and in meantime, treating washington, every member of congress all staff, president, vice president, all of their appointees exactly as same as middle america? bill: that is a great question. you written letters to the president and pelosi and reid and boehner and mcconnell. >> right. bill: part of your letter says this on screen for the viewers this is just one sentence. >> sure. bill: this bailout was pulled out of thin air under intense and sadly bipartisan political pressure. you're a republican. are you saying democrats and republicans were on board with the subsidy cut? >> some of them, absolutel
with a front in the southeast. that means heavy rain stretching from louisiana all the way into the carolinas. couple scattered showers are possible in the northeast but generally speaking gorgeous. we're talking about 70s and 80s. temperatures below normal and i always want to end on a good note especially in the rock block. >> rocking into a beautiful weekend. thanks so much, indra. >>> we're close to the top of the hour, time for the top news. >>> right now we're just looking for her future and getting her settled. >> moving forward. hannah anderson stepping out in public for the first type since being rescued. new details on her captor as we hear from her father on how she is doing. >>> too far, a blistering, new report says the nsa broke privacy rules of its surveillance program thousands of times each year, spying on americans it shouldn't be. >>> new discovery and it's a cute one, meet the mammal who has been hidden for centuries just being found by mankind now. where has he been all this time? >> your "new day" starts right now. >> announcer: what you need to know. >> our traditional
sinkhole that swallowed a bunch of trees in a louisiana bayou. it happened yesterday in a waterway west of new orleans. officials say they noticed the sinkhole last year and ordered a mandatory evacuation of the year. look at this. state and federal agencies have reportedly been monitor being it ever since. cameras happened to be rolling, they tell us, when the hole opened up and sucked down the trees. nobody got hurt. >>> at least 30 people are hurt after a massive waves crashed into a coastline. they top our news around the world in 80 seconds. >> shepard: china. those waves the result of a major storm swelling the incoming tide that rushed into a narrow inlet, smashing a riverbank and ripped up part of a seawall in the east. state media report the water shot up to 60 feet high. crews rushed the injured onlookers to hospitals. >>> greece. crews battled a huge wildfire that charred some 1500 acres on a popular vacation island. an official says this could be the latest in a series of fights that arsonists have started this summer. >>> haiti. folks in puerto princ grocery store worker is
was in jail in louisiana for a demonstration. your father stood in his place and then later succeeded him as chairman of core. so you're not only fighting in north carolina as a state legislator, you grew up in the family of one of those that represented the six convening organizations 50 years ago? >> yes. and it's wonderful to be a part of that legacy. i mean, they all fought 50 years ago for the voting rights act, what became the voting rights act. and we've seen people in this country be able to exercise that privilege in increasing numbers. we've seen many african-american and women elected to public office. but it's sad to see what the supreme court has done recently. because with section 5 eventually being made null and void until congress does something, and congress is at a stalemate, i'm afraid that we could see a reversal in terms of those that are holding public offices and return to the types of practices which existed before there was preclearance under section 5 of those practices which in the past had been used to deprive african-american and others of the right to vote. >
, massachusetts, louisiana, which is unique in some ways. we could have a debate about whether it is good or bad what is happening in the louisiana. the small school thing is in that mix, nested in that mix. what does a school and do well, what would be better to farm out to a larger entity? you do not have a lot of that farming out in a lot of states. not so much in california, new jersey. this superintendent sharing program is interesting and hopefully somebody will study that. how large do the other entities have to get to take on certain tasks in order to be affected? think your paper and the position that one size does not fit all is the right position to take. choice may help in some cases, but there needs to be real choice, if that is the case. it has to be about quality and kids, as opposed to the politics that we see around choice right now. in the places that we were, in most of the rural communities, high poverty, already consolidated, inter-district choice is often not an option. there are transportation costs. north carolina had a cap of 100 on its charter school program. that has s
of them. he was from louisiana. he worked in the railroads for a while as a porter. when i met him, he was -- he had a water pump here and a little pecan tree, and he was cutting down the pecan tree to burn fire to keep himself warm. he was five-foot-five, sleeping on a little iron crate. the crate was too small for him, so he had a wooden beekeeper's box for his head. there were -- i'll looking inside, and there were veinna sausage cans, empty ones, that had had put in the corners to keep the place from falling. literally, chickens have a better roost than had did, and this is where he was living. he came, you know, we found him a half century later, and he was nervous, thought we were government workers here to maybe inspect the house, shut it down, whatever. i said, new york city we're -- i said, no, we're here to tell his story. we're standing in the old lake basin. it was the biggest body of fresh water west of the mississippi, 800 square miles of lake right here in the middle of california, and these cotton grower from the south, chased out by the bull weevil came west, and they
of them. he was from louisiana. he worked in a row boats for a while porter. when i met him, he had a little water pump year and a little pecan tree and he was cutting down the pecan tree to burn fire to keep himself warm. he was five-foot five site.iron crate. the iron crate was too small, so he had to beekeepers box for his head. i remember looking inside and there were vienna sausage cans, empty ones that he put in the credit saves to keep the place from falling. chickens have a better roost than he did. this is where he was living. we found and a half a century later and he was paribas. he thought we were government workers here to maybe inspect the house, shut it down, whatever. i told them no, we were here to tell his story. standing in the old to the relay could be said was the biggest body of freshwater west of the mississippi, 800 square miles right here in the middle of california. these cotton growers from the south were chased out by the bull weasel, came last and they claim this land, this blakely and. they took the rivers and dams them and shoved to the flow to places
by the transportation system. louisiana talking to a manufacturer of our masuda goals, he told me were the most important things was getting those things from the market. he stopped. i said i'm in the transportation business. we are all in a transportation business. we have to get the cereal in the milk out in the morning. she was touched by the system. it will cost more for the milk. it impacts us all. in the last congress, we made some good progress. i think there are some very good reforms. we are still slowly getting the information. secretary fox will be here later today. i am encouraged. we had dinner the other night. he had dinner with several republicans. we had a great conversation. i look forward to it i did. it is always a positive thing. sometimes you have to leave politics at the door and get things done. i'm sure you will appreciate what the secretary has to say. they gave us a poor grade. we are at a point where we have got to figure out how to do this anyway that keeps us competitive in the world. there is a federal role. working with the state and the local governments. when yo
louisiana, you can see this storm track stays very dry right here and that pushes all the moisture over the top of this. because of this, we have three areas right now we have really significant flooding going on. one in nashville and the other around the atlanta area, to the southwest of it and this southern missouri area branson towards springfield and flashflood warnings because they have seen well over 12 inches of rain over the last week or so and the nashville area had rain on much to them and interstate 85 to the southwest of atlanta. that's what's very active right now. we also throughout the day stand the chance for severe weather. some storms will be very windy and have hail. i don't think it's a big tornado threat today but anywhere you see this much yellow across oklahoma, the panhandle of texas and across southeastern areas of missouri and parts of arkansas, get ready for severe weather and more rain. i tell you what, alisyn, we don't really change this pattern and below that rain, it's hot and will continue to see heat advisories in effect. will continue to feel like 105,
. joining us is a board certified emergency room physician and an adjunct assistant professor at louisiana state university shreveport. great to see you. >> great to be here. jamie: we worry about the kids being sick and not being able to start school but we worry about us, too. what do we need to do to keep both of us healthy? >> you know, the summer colds -- colds are caused all year long. you're right. the summer colds are lasting longer. so people are confusing them with allergies. so the most important thing you can do is wash your hands. don't let your kids touch their face or eat anything before they wash their hands because unfortunately, the common cold we still don't have a cure for it. there's no vaccine. you don't need antiobiotics for it so just got -- >> are we using anti-bacterial too much? >> it didn't really help that much with the flu if you could wash your hands but if you can't wash your hands, it's a good alternative and sending your kids that are old enough to know not to put it in their mouth and things like that to school might be a good option, too. jamie: and how
the mississippi river and how it affects louisiana along with natural subsidence and the issues of canals for oil and gas drilling and the of those nature. provided are has withe either to wetlands dunes and beaches and as we encroach on that, we are reducing the ability for mother nature to respond and be able to protect us and that increases our flood losses. hurricane result of sandy, more than 30,000 buildings in new york city were in a flood controlled area that is now -- that hasn't now more than doubled in the greater new york city area. guest: geography is geography. part of it is trying to understand better what the risk is. i would say that this is something that people sometimes fail to grasp. just because something was not in a flood zone or was 20 years ago, does not mean that it has not changed in that time frame. is development that occurs, sea level rise, because of a variety of different factors, a place that once had been not in the flood zone, may now be. if you have done other mitigation measures, you can actually move out of the flood zone. there is a community in florida tha
in louisiana at the time. to beduke -- happened teaching in louisiana at the time. david duke nearly became governor of our state. i decided i needed to get politically active to keep the kkk from taking over the state i live in. i became active with the national organization for women because of n.o.w.'s commitment to the intersection of racism, able-ism, homophobia, all of the ism's. they are intertwined. we have been talking to colleagues in the weeks and days leading up to this very luncheon. one of the things we talked of thes the four themes 50th anniversary march on washington. that would be freedom and jobs and peace and social justice. when you look at those issues and ask yourself, what is the impact on women of those things -- then you ask yourself, what is the impact on various communities of women? what is the impact on african- american women? what is the impact on immigrant women? what about latinas, and younger women, and older women? long time ago, a legal scholar she hadrothy roberts -- that phrase. ask the woman question. any issue you are talking about, ask the woman que
the car. >> brian: louisiana, followed by alabama. congratulations, weird people. >> tucker: worst food, coming in at number one, and by the way, this is well deserved with all respect, alaska. >> brian: how many different ways can you make cod? >> ainsley: then mississippi, then alabama. >> tucker: have you been to high land foreign grill outside birmingham? >> brian: is this a push back on the study? >> tucker: this is a push back. >> ainsley: how about drunkest state? what do you think it is? louisiana, florida, california? where is nevada on there. >> tucker: what about maine? come on. >> ainsley: the rudest state. come on! who did they ask? new york? >> tucker: yeah. that's the foulest area. >> ainsley: shocker. new york, new jersey, then california. >> brian: if you get a chance to see people in california, they do seem rude. nicest state, georgia, minnesota or hawaii? all nice people and nice looking states. >> tucker: they're all nice. the cost of insurance is rising with obamacare a lot. what if there was a way around that? meet the doctor who saved one patient $17,000 by not u
for the schools. i have a comment. --re is a hole in louisiana louisiana, 29% of the republicans blamed obama for the government's katrina mess. i think these people that did that are absolutely ignorant. he was just a senator, not the president. host: thank you for calling. republican line, welcome to the program. if the cost of college worth it? well, it was like $15,000 a year 20 years ago for my daughter. local --ually got to a she is a nurse. my husband was discussed to -- he fell she concentrated more on the marching band than the college. she would to community college after that. i am quite disturbed. i put myself through a business school, whatever, 40 years ago. i paid for it out of my $100 weeks salary. the cost can't afford of tuition should consider vocational school, business schools. why should the taxpayers be paying -- >> there are a lot of kids -- you go back to the academic standards. most of the kids going to they are not academically qualified to go. they're getting a free pass because of the social justice that. i don't mind if a kid is qualified or what ethnicity, natio
crime. this happened in slaughter louisiana, louisiana. is that the name authorities say the boy was playing grand theft auto 4 just minutes before that shooting. the game awards points to the players for killing people. the woman died after at least one gunshot wound to the head. department of defense training material call conservatives and founding fathers extremists. this guide obtained by judicial watch advises students rather than dressing up in sheets, modern day radicals will talk about states' rights and how to make the world a better place it was authored by the defense equal opportunity management institute. a dog funded diversity training center. besides a brief reference to 9/11 and another to the sudanese civil war the guide makes no mention of islamic extremism but it does say. this quote: in u.s. history there are many examples of extremist ideology. and movements. the colonists who sought to free themselves from british rule and the confederate states who sought to succeed from the northern states are just two examples. do you think those are -- scribbled note t
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